The families of those killed in Northern Ireland on Bloody Sunday will finally get to hear Tuesday the findings of a long-awaited, mammoth inquiry into the highly controversial 1972 shootings. The report from the longest and most expensive inquiry in British history will finally be published at 3:30pm (1430 GMT), with thousands expected to gather outside Londonderry’s Guildhall to discover the verdicts. The report examines the events of January 30, 1972 in Northern Ireland’s second city, when 13 men were shot dead by British soldiers at a civil rights march. Others were injured and a 14th man died later from his wounds. It was a landmark incident in The Troubles — the three decades of violence in which more than 3,500 people died, which were largely ended by the 1998 Good Friday Agreement. The inquiry took 12 years and more than 190 million pounds (275 million dollars, 230 million euros) to produce. It is intended to paint a full, true picture of what happened on Bloody Sunday more than 38 years ago in Londonderry, known as Derry to Catholics. Leo Young, 65, whose 17-year-old brother John was shot in the head, said Bloody Sunday had been “like having a bone…
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